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20110702
20110702
Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8 (some duplicates have been removed)
. >> afghanistan off page one. iraq is on page one? >> in the ends of july, this is going to be up this big on page one finish they're in the deal. he's got to -- [everyone talking at once] >> unemployment rate on page one! >> if the unemployment rate comes out high, it will be the lead story in the newspaper, john. >> it will dominate the story that we just had? >> it will dominate if for a couple days. >> there will be a deal. >> there will be a deal? >> and there will be a deal and neither side will be happy. each side will give the other side something. they're -- >> not the taxes. that won't be part of the deal. taxes will not be part of the deal. >> what do you 90. >> tax revenues -- [everyone talking at once] >> they'll find something, i think, to agree on finally. i don't know whether it will be on august 2 or august 5th. but unemployment rate is not off the front pages. unemployment is -- on the number-one issue in 20% of american names. you have the biggest unemployment we've had since the great despres in real terms that. is what will kill obama's prospects if he doesn't do something abo
they get a tax-exempt status? >>reporter: that is the big question is. any groups that a right, obviously, to form and criticize fox news. the question is, should that be a taxper, subsidized, tax-exempt deductibl activity. media matters is something called a 501 (c) 3 referring to the section of the code that covers it and deductions to media matters are people getting to take off their taxes as if they gave money to the red cross or salvation army. and media matters is increasingly political in recent years and the founder has formatted what is scale add super pac to raise large amounts of money to defeat republican candidates and there are reports that the white house is in the entirely happy with that because they felt he was more effective attacking fox news at media matters. the question is, should that be subsidized by the federal government. deep deep the deep pockets, obviously, george soros and tell us about his past for those that do not know. >>reporter: he is a billionaire, naturalized american citizen and has in the past been caught up in insider trading activity in jump, an
if your dreams are not big enough and they scare you, then they are not big enough to beat the dreams of dhaka to scare you and we have to dream about when we are really on the team and when we are really on the team we may take one for the team occasionally. only when it is our turn. but if they are not letting us on the team we can't take it anymore, and the fact that this is really serious, this whole thing about social security, about health care, all of this could come unraveled, and these dharma courts the decision and all was that, these are all impacting women and children and all of the cuts are women and children that is not the america that i am a part of. so, when in, people were going to tell you ten reasons they are mad they don't want to go vote, just tell them get mad and go vote. but the real reason to go vote, or you will not believe how bad your next time. thank you for everything you've been doing. thank you. thank you. [applause] [cheering] cheering] "washington journal" continues. host: this is david keating, executive director of the club for growth, which is wh
is number five. always wanted a big family and weened eded ended -- we ended one one. >> they grew up in eugene, oregon including older brother brice and younger sister stephanie. >> we used to have fun dressing her up. she was our little toy, if you will. >> i know, let's dress up brooke right? >> yeah. she was just fun. >> little brooke didn't speak until she was 4. and even then could be a bit hard to understand. but as brooke grew, her natural talents spoke loudly. she loved animal and 4h, played basketball and ran track. >> she was good. she was better than most of the rest of us at the sport that we played. >> she snowboarded on slopes around oregon and as her little sister jessica remembers took pride in being scrappy on the soccer field. >> she came home from soccer and kind of had a black eye. my brother had asked what happened. she kind of laughed and said "i got in a fight." he goes, "no, you didn't, brooke. you don't get in fights." she said "you're right. i got hit in soccer practice, but isn't it so cool?" >> reporter: brooke was an honors student at
-knit family like her ownfá parents had. >> we have six children andhçó >> always wanted to have a big family?xd >> we ended up with one. w3fáxÊoñ÷xd >>t( tammy wilbergerr husband greg raisedjf their family near beautifulq>=Ñ÷ eugene, oregon, a older brother bryce and sister stephanie.çó >> we used to have so much fun dressing her up. toy, if you will. >> i know, let's dress up brooke, right? >> yeah. >> little brooke didn't speak çó until she was 4 and even then could be a bit hard to ñrxdçóxdñr understand. but as brooke grew, her natural talents spoke loudly.w3Ñi she loved animals and 4-h, played basketball and ran track.w3 she was better than most of the rest of us at the sports that we played.çóñrc ço >> she snÌarded on slopes as her little sister jessica xd remembers, +' r' being scrappy on the soccer field.w3 >> she came home from soccer andp hñó/ she kind of had2xsçó black eye and myok brother asèádhappened. she kind of laughed and said, i got into a fight.q/vr and he said, no, you don't, brooke, you don't get in fights. she said, you're right, i
Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8 (some duplicates have been removed)

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